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Resource People

There are a number of expert professionals and community leaders who are friends of WISR, and who oftentimes are able to meet with students to provide advice and guidance that supplements the assistance that students receive from WISR faculty.  Below, we list three of these people–some of them are Board members, and some have been faculty at WISR in previous years, but are too busy to be currently involved as faculty, but they still wish to be involved with WISR and WISR students from time to time. These members of our wide learning community are open to consulting with WISR students on a case-by-case basis, depending on their available time and the extent to which they share interests with the inquiring student, and their assessment of whether or not they can be helpful. These resource people do not evaluate student learning and achievement of academic standards in the pursuit of their coursework at WISR, nor do they have primary responsibility for providing instruction to students in any of the coursework.

MARCIA CAMPOS. MA in Sociology, FLACSO—The Latin American Faculty of Social Sciences, Mexico, D.F.; MA in Psychology, University of Chile, School of Psychology, Santiago, Chile. Also PhD studies at Universidad Nacional Autonoma d Mexico. Marcia is a member of the Board of Directors, Developmental Disabilities Council of Alameda County, and Advisor for Latin American Affairs, Mayors for Peace, Hiroshima. She was recently the Coordinator for Disabilities, California-Mexico Health Initiative, University of California, Berkeley. In March 2015, she served on a panel at the United Nations’ Non-Proliferation Treaty Ratification Conference, and she continues to be involved in the anti-nuclear organization, Western States Legal, which is affiliated with the United Nations. She is active at La Pena Cultural Center in Berkeley. For three years in the 1980s she was a tenured professor in the National School of Anthropology and History, Mexico City, MX. She was Co-Producer (with WISR PhD alumnus, Uwe Blesching) of the film, Viva Chile M…!, A Tribute to the life and Works of Fernando Alegría, former UC Berkeley Academic, Stanford Emeritus Professor, Poet and Literary Critic, who was also one of WISR’s Founding Board members. The documentary was presented at numerous film festivals such as San Francisco Latino Film Festival, New York International Film Festival, Toronto Film Festival, Sydney Latin American Film Festival, Havana International Film Festival, Dallas Vista Film Festival, Harvard Archives Boston Film Festival, and Valparaiso, Chile, Film Festival, among others. Her interests and areas of expertise include: Strategic planning, social justice, poverty alleviation, multicultural competence, system development, disability rights, elder care, administration and training, building collaborative teams, community organization, media, public speaking, policy analysis and implementation. marcia.campos@wisr.edu octav@aol.com

RICHARD LAWRENCE, Faculty Emeritus. Richard graduated from Albion College in Michigan with a BA and secondary teaching certificate in English, German and social studies. He has a Master of Divinity Degree in social ethics from the University of Chicago and completed the post-graduate Program for Management Development at the Harvard Business School. He is a retired Methodist clergyman whose ministry is committed to social justice. He organized and serves as co-chair of the San Diego Affordable Housing Coalition. The Affordable Housing Coalition is an active member of ACCORD (A Community Coalition for Responsible Development). He is also currently an adjunct faculty member at the Springfield College San Diego Campus. Richard has contributed leadership to dozens of community organizations including several in San Diego: Southeastern Economic Development Corporation (SEDC), the Center on Policy Initiatives, Interfaith Committee for Worker Justice, and others including Chair of Negotiations for Operation Breadbasket (PUSH) – Chicago, the Englewood Action Committee – Chicago, Cummins Engine Foundation Minority Community Development Program – Chicago, Greater Lawrence (MA) Community Foundation, the Interreligious Foundation for Community Organization (IFCO – NYC), the Chicago and National Black United Funds. Richard was a founder and charter member of the Association of Black Foundation Executives, and he recently was named a Civic Ventures Purpose Prize Fellow. He was active in the civil rights movement and participated in the Selma to Montgomery March as well as marches for open housing with Dr. King in Chicago. richard.lawrence@wisr.edu ralawrence@cox.net

DAVID YAMADA. BA, Valparaiso University, Indiana, MA, Empire State College, JD, New York University, PhD, WISR, 2010. David is a tenuredProfessor of Law at Suffolk University in Boston. He is concerned with the role of intellectual activism in contributing to social change. He is the most recent past Chair of the Board of Americans for Democratic Action. As part of his years’ of involvement in addressing the growing problem of workplace bullying, he recently founded the New Workplace Institute–a multidisciplinary, non-profit research and education center devoted to the creation of healthy, productive, and socially responsible workplaces. [from its website:] “The New Workplace Institute will serve as a vehicle for engaging in research and public education on important issues related to work and employment.” David has written numerous published articles on labor law and social policy and is a frequent presenter at professional conferences. More detailed information about David, and has academic and professional accomplishments can be found on the Suffolk University website. David has two blogs: one on workplace bullying, Minding the Workplace and one, with Chris Wagner, on “Second Thoughts: The Blog of the John Ohliger Institute for Social Inquiry.” The latter blog gets its inspiration from the late John Ohliger who “was a public intellectual, adult educator, community activist, and lifelong learner who blended an insatiable curiosity, a stubborn independence, a keen mind and good heart, and a passion for creating a better world. To many of us, he was also a friend, partner, mentor, collaborator, gadfly, and inspiration.” david.yamada@wisr.edu david_yamada@yahoo.com

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